Cheap Shots, Ambushes, and Other Lessons: A Down and Dirty Book on Streetfighting and Survival (Anglais) Broché – janvier 1989
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Meilleurs commentaires des clients
Rien d'extraordinaire toutefois, Rory Miller me semble plus complet.
Les techniques présentées sont, elles, peu crédibles.
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
What is special in this book is author's very good sense of black humor. You will be laughing out loud many times when you read this. For example, the chapter about advice on bad asses, he writes something like this: "There is a real scary thing in this world. There are people who are professional killers. There are so many ways to off someone, it isn't even funny anymore." :D
One word of warning though; After you have read this book, you absolutely have to start some kind of martial art, combat- or fighting sport training! You just can't live without one anymore after this book has opened your eyes! :)
The book opens with basics of fighting, like types of punches, range, balance and so on. This is very interesting to read, although it is quite basic stuff. At about 1/3 of the book is devoted to these basics, and after that the book goes into more abstract stuff. At this point, the author starts to lose it. The book becames tediouos to read, and I was hard-pressed to understand some of the things Animal tried to explain. It's as if he did not possess the capacity to explain these abstract ideas to the reader. Luckily, after a while the book went on to human behaviour and human interrelations. This is again very interesting to read, as well as being an important subject. At the end of the book there is a chapter devoted to women's specific needs (threats), some stuff about weapons, the differences between martial arts and streetfighting, and so on. The book also includes a strange version of a concept commonly known as Cooper's color code of awareness (named after Jeff Cooper, who popularized the concept). In addition of making unnecessary changes to an established standard, Animal also fails to explain it properly.
Animal likes to tell stories. On some occasions he falls in love with himself a bit too much, and the stories meant to be entertaining and amusing became annoying. This tendency is even more prevalent in this book than other books by Animal I have read.
Despite it's shortcomings, I think that this is important book for anyone who is interested in self-defense. It's not that you won't find this information anywhere else, but this book is as good place to start as any similar book.
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